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) (verb) To Appoint (verb) a person Aptitude test To Ask (verb) for a rise Assistant Back pay Bargaining power Basic salary Lay off To Be out of work Business hours - office hours Christmas bonus Clerical work - office work Company bargaining - company negotiation Compensation for permanent disability Credentials Day shift Disability pension To Dismiss (verb) - to fire Dismiss without notice Early retirement
Someone who is not at work when they should be, usually without permission.
A person who formally requests something, especially a job, or a place at college or university. An official request for something, usually in writing. A paper or set of papers printed with marked spaces in which answers to questions can be written or information can be recorded in an organized way. To request something, usually officially, especially by writing or sending in a form. To choose someone officially for a job or responsibility. A test to find out whether someone has a natural ability for a particular type of work. To put a question to someone, or to request an answer from someone. Someone who helps someone else to do a job. Money paid from a date in the past up to the present time. The ability of a person or group to get what they want. What a person earns before other sums of money, such as payments for working extra hours, are added. To stop employing someone, usually because there is no work for them to do. To be unemployed. Hours of the day when a business is open, usually between 9am and 5:30pm Extra money paid as a gift for a successful business year. Administrative duties. When representatives of management and the empolyees discuss terms. A payment made for injuries caused at work which prevent further employment. The abilities and experience which make someone suitable for a particular job or activity, or proof of someone's abilities and experience. A period in the day during which a particular group of people work / the group of workers who work for a period during the day. A sum of money paid regularly by the government or a private company to a person who can not work any more because they have become ill. To remove someone from their job, especially because they have done something wrong. To immediately remove someone from their job, especially because they have done something wrong. When you leave your job and stop working before the normal age.
Employer Employment agency Employment contract - labour contract Executive personnel Experienced person To Fill (verb) a vacancy Freelance Full-time employment / job Health care Higher education - advanced education To Hold (verb) a position Holiday (GB) - vacation (US) Index-linked wages Industrial relations (GB) - labor relations (US) Industrial tribunal - labour court Internal regulations Interview Job - employment Job application Job description Job evaluation Job satisfaction Job security Job sharing Labour disputes Labour force - manpower Labour market
The person or company someone works for. A business that finds suitable people to work for other businesses. To have formally agreed to work for a company or person on a stated job for a stated period of time. People in a high position, especially in business, who make decisions and put them into action. Someone who has knowledge of the job they do. The find an employee for a vacant position. Doing particular pieces of work for different organizations, rather than working all the time for a single organization. Work done for the whole of a working week. A benefit given to employees to help when they or their family members become ill. Education to college or university level. To be employed in a position in a company. A time, often one or two weeks, when someone does not go to work or school but is free to do what they want, such as travel or relax. Describes an employer payment that changes by the same amount as the general level of prices. The relationships between companies and their workers. A type of law court which decides on disagreements between companies and their workers. Official company rules. A meeting in which someone asks you questions to see if you are suitable for a job or course. The regular work which a person does to earn money. The process of finding employment in a company. A list of the responsibilities which you have and the duties which you are expected to perform in your work. The process of comparing a job with other jobs in an organization and deciding how much the person who is doing the job should be paid. The feeling of pleasure and achievement which you experience in your job when you know that your work is worth doing, or the degree to which your work gives you this feeling. If you have job security, your job is likely to be permanent. When two or more people divide the hours of a full-time job between them. When management and employees or an employee disagrees with company policy or decisions. A description of the amount of people able to work or employed. The supply of people in a particular country or area who are able and willing to work.
Labour relations - trade-union relations Leave Letter of appointment Managing director Middle management Minimum wage Motivation Night shift Occupation - employment Office hours Office manager Office staff - office personnel On probation - to be on trial On strike On the job training Outsourcing Overtime pay Overtime Part-time job To Pay (verb) Payroll - payroll ledger payslip Pension Pension fund Permanent staff
The relationships between employees and employers. Time permitted away from work for holiday or illness. A letter showing that a person has been employed by a company. The person in charge of the way a company operates. The people within a company who are in charge of departments or groups, but who are below those in charge of the whole company. The smallest amount of money that an employer is legally allowed to pay someone who works for them. Enthusiasm for doing something. A period in the night during which a particular group of people work / the group of workers who work for a period during the night. A person's job. Hours during which business is done. Person responsible for administration and the running of an office.
A period of time at the start of a new job when you are watched and tested to see if you are suitable for the job. To have stopped work in an attempt to persuade management to increase salaries or provide benefits, or because of an argument. Training given while employed at a job. If a company outsources, it pays to have part of its work done by another company. Extra payment for working beyond the usual time. Time spent working beyond the usual time needed or expected in a job. If you work part-time or do part-time work, you work for only some of the day or the week. To give money to someone for work which they have done. A list of the people employed by a company showing how much each one earns. A piece of paper given to someone who is employed to show how much money they have earned and how much tax has been subtracted. A sum of money paid regularly by the government or a private company to a person who does not work any more because they are too old, they have become ill or reached retirement age. A supply of money which many people pay into, especially employees of a company, and which is invested in order to provide them with a pension when they are older. Full-time employed staff.
Personnel department Production bonus Public holiday (GB) - national holiday (US) Purchasing manager Refresher course To Resign (verb) Resignation (noun) To Retire (verb) Risk indemnity Seasonal employment To Select (verb) candidates Severance pay - dismissal pay Sick leave Skilled labour Social security To Strike (verb) Striker The job is still vacant Trade-union (GB) - labor union (US) To Train (verb) Training Underemployed Unemployed Unskilled labour Unskilled worker Vacancy - vacant position
A part of a company that deals with employee details. An extra amount of money that is given to you as a present or reward for better quality work or improved productivity. A day when almost everyone in a particular country does not have to go to work or school. The person in charge of buying for the company. A course to practise and improve skills, especially because you have not used them for a long time. To give up a job or position by telling your employer that you are leaving.
To leave your job or stop working because of old age, ill health or because you have reached the common age to stop working. Protection against possible damage or loss, especially a promise of payment, or the money paid if there is such damage or loss. Relating to a job done during a particular period in the year. To choose a candidate, or to choose by making careful decisions. Money paid by an employer to an employee whose job the employer has had to bring to an end. Absence from work because of illness. People who have been trained for a job. A system of payments made by the government to people who are ill, poor or who have no job. To refuse to continue working because of an argument with an employer about working conditions, pay levels or job losses. Someone who is involved in a strike. The job is still available. An organization that represents the people who work in a particular industry, protects their rights, and discusses their pay and working conditions with employers. To prepare or be prepared for a job, activity or sport, by learning skills and/or by mental or physical exercise. The process of learning the skills you need to do a particular job or activity. When something or someone is not used to it's or their full ability or for the normal time it or they is usually used for. Not having a job that provides money. Work for which no skills are needed. Unskilled people have no particular work skills. A job that no one is doing and is therefore available for someone new to do.
The amount of work to be done, especially by a particular person or machine in a period of time. A building or room where people perform their jobs, or these places generally.
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